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Search Results 0 to 44 of about 45 (some duplicates have been removed)
in the new product is more expensive than other fluids but safer for the environment. checking the stock, how burton down a little bit today. japan airlines grown in the dreamliner will cost the company nearly 7.8 million in revenue. after a battery united flames and smoke. japan airlines said it would seek compensation from boeing for the lost revenue. they have yet to identify the causally battery problems. and the numbers are in for the super bowl. 48.1, better than ever for the nielsen numbers beating last year's giants and patriots. a great game last night. twitter also exploded, 24 million plus about the game. the peak came at halftime when beyoncÉ was performing. dagen: you would think that is the overall, but some people turn their tv sets off during the power outage because it was such a lead, looks like he was stinking. connell: they say the game with the two quick touchdowns right after the power outage and 28-20, so much for this, i will not go to bed, and it went later than we thought because of the power going out. dagen: a little new orleans voodoo working magic against the ra
national debt? with economic growth at best, 3.6%, how will markets behave in that environment? >> i think, overall, the equity markets are looking at substantially lower growth and higher deficits. these negotiations need to work out to be reasonably positive for the financial markets. these projections are really subject to massive change depending on the negotiations. overall, equity investors are basically hunker down for a long period of very slow growth. to, 2.5%. lori: how do you expect markets to react as we go to this budget negotiation? >> equity markets are anticipatory by nature. basically, the report in early december was to ignore these negotiations in washington. i do not think you will see devastating news come out of this process. hopefully we will see something more positive and get on a more sustainable path on the deficit front. in all likelihood, you are not likely to see big changes. lori: what is the best way to be investing around the dow here? >> i do believe that, basically, use pullbacks as a buying opportunity. yesterday was a bit of a reality check for investor
as we go through the rest of the year. i mean, we're still in the slow growth environment. we're still deleveraging. we're still dealing with fiscal austerity. i don't think the markets are fully taking that into account right now and investors have to be aware of that. >> so what exactly are you -- would you be telling clients right here? let's say they have been, like a lot of people, heavily into these irisk off bond portfolios. would you keep them there? >> we've been saying the same thing for quite some time right now. the environment we've been in is not one for somebody that's hunkered down, defensive, holding cash in treasuries. you're almost guaranteed to underperforming inflation investing in those things over the last five to ten years. even the shorter term period, you may see bigger puts. equities have a lot of risk to them. what we've been doing is positioning people in the middle of the risk sector. that means lower risk, stable, dividend paying equities, taking risk in your fixed income with high yield bank loans and using unique investment options like secured options
. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ ...it's my job to look after it. when i take a picture of this check, it goes straight to the bank. oh. oh look the lion is out! no mommy no! don't worry honey, it only works on checks. deposit checks from your smartphone with chase quickdeposit. just snap a picture, hit send and done. take a step forward and chase what matters. >>> bay area sports fans got a chance to see some of their favorite players on the golf course at pebble beach tonight. current members of the san francisco giants played some 49er in the charity shoot out. those on hand included matt cain, bruce bochey and former 49er wide receiver dwight clark the man known for making the catch. the event is a warm up for the at&t proam that is being played this week on the world famous link in monterey county. >>> mark is back from
need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> u.s. government is suing s&p and its parent company mcgraw hill perhaps for as much as $5 million over its massive ratings mistakes on mortgage bonds and subprime issues. so far only s&p is being sued. while s&p's parent mcgraw hill stock dropped by 24%, moody's is also down by 20% since this news broke. let's ask two key questions right up front. first, is there a smoking gun inside s&p? or is this political pay back for s&p cutting the u.s. debt rating back in 2011? here's what the attorney for standard & poor's floyd abrams told david faber on cnbc earlier today. >> i don't think anyone knows. is it true that after the downgrade the intensity of the investigation significantly increased? yeah. i'm sure the government would say that it had nothing to do with it. we don't know why. >> but it did increase after the downgrade. >> yeah. >> bu
. >> but they've created this environment for this to happen. what do you mean? that's a risk decision that companies are making for some reason they've decided they need to operate with massive and huge cash balances, okay? and for whatever reason, there have been an absence of investors like iron horn who said, give me back the cash. find a way to redistribute it. i don't know, bob, in terms of macroeconomic development -- >> i think some of the corporate cash comes from firms that have made money and they don't feel like taking risk in this environment. apple is the technology company and i can understand apple's view that they have freedom of cash on the balance sheet. some of this is complicated. some of the cash is overseas, they bring it home, thee incur some tax liability. cash on your balance sheet is freedom. it's freedom from bankers. >> we're going to slip in a quick break. bob, you're going to be with us for the rest of the hour. and i'm going to send it back to pebble beach and the one and only becky quick. >> when we come back, we're talking about putting money to work b
is the cost for that financial crisis solution which is austerity meaning very lackluster economic environment unlikely to see any acceleration there. so look forward is where we see the weaker picture, again not the end of a bull market. i think that that would be only the case if maybe pes were around 17 or 18 where they usually are. still have room ahead. >> let me jump up. let me jump in because we have a less than 30 seconds. you heard suzanne's package, individual investors feel like i have to get into this market because i don't want to miss out. quickly what are you telling your investors what they should do and still be safe about it, real quickly. >> there were good opportunities to buy on the pullback, we don't see a bear market. you want to look to buy industrial stocks from the manufacturing recovery, home builders from that long-term uptick in housing activity, those are good places to add as the market pulls back. >> we'll see how it plays out, thanks. jeff kleintop, chief market strategist at lpl financial. >> tom: stocks weren't the only market seeing some selling pressure. si
, you know the environment was electrifying, it was cold, but it didn't matter with 200,000 of your closest friends. >> how is that weather going to transition to wednesday, thursday and possibly the weekend? here's lynette with the details. >> we are dry. maryland's most powerful radar is scanning the skies with all the sweeps on. not a whole lot to scan this morning and that's going to continue right through today. we won't have a change in the forecast until we head into friday, talking about some more wet weather on tap. but for right now temperatures are above average, coming in at 32 degrees in colombia. yes, we're cold, make sure you bundle up as you head out and about. 33 in davidsonville right now and elkton coming if at 28. the winds are calm, on the light side right now but they will pick up from the northwest at about five to 15 miles an hour. another story of the day, a big one, we
are a very different environment, very different situation today. overseas, i do think the emerging markets do represent a much -- an excellent buying opportunity here. i think they tend to outperform the u.s. going forward. >> jeff, of which of these two asset classes are the most dangerous, in your view? the long end of the bond market or gold? >> i would think the long end of the bond market. i've been in this business for 42 years as of last month. i've seen the long treasury bond go in a 3% yield to almost a 15% yield. people think they cannot lose money in bonds. i'm here to tell you, you can lose a lot of money in bonds, especially in bond funds. so i think you need to be very careful with the fixed income side of your asset allocation. >> guys, we'll leave it there. thank you for kicking off the week with us. thank you both. >>> a couple of insiders making profits off the rally. kayla tausche has more on that. >> perhaps the biggest signal of confidence in a company is when the executives and directors start scooping up shares. much of that happened during the crisis, and several ho
well trying to push into the environment of much more thoughtful progressive policies about these issues the. >> they have lots of money, though. so those are very successful companies. and you could argue because your doing some of the things you're augusting. >> no question. >> take me to a company that's struggling been take me to a company that can't afford to give out free food throughout the day and free massages throughout the day. >> they're not going to let people sleep for two hours in a room somewhere, are they? >> no. but this is make missing the point. until you make this intellectual shift, more hours means more productivity. even one less hour of sleep gives us one more hour to be productive. that's nonsense. what it gives us is one more hour to by be partially productive because you're tired. >> do you think europe is productive? >> they rest a lot over there. >> you've got naps after lunch, you work a slightly longer day, but it's -- >> it's overdetermined. there are too many factors going on for me to answer that question and the german economy is very diff
to storage admin, virtualization environment, and we have done a nice job in creating brand and awareness among i.t. pros and beating the competitors on a daily basis. liz: doing it in international markets which is fascinating. numbers up 27%. i need you to break up europe right now. there's an opportunity there, weakness in the macro picture, but what are you seeing when it comes to what's happening in europe? >> yeah, we 4 a strong year in europe in 2012, one the strongest growth years we had in a very long time, grew over 50% in europe, and that strength extended across the year, every quarter in 2012 was strong in europe. while other software companies struggled in europe, blaming, you know, the result and maybe lack of meaning analysts' expectation, we met every number. we think we have a great opportunity there. we just begun to scratch the surface of that market. we are small in germany and eastern europe, but showing growth. we feel good about the market, feel like we have the competitive advantage, and traded a lot of momentum in 2012 and will try to build off of that in 2013. l
the regulatory environment out there and how healthcare will affect them. the debt ceiling continues to go up and the overall debt. they are very concerned about all of those things. lori: do you think washington has the best interests of small business at heart? >> well, i hope so. the unfortunate part is we are seeing it in the administration. it continues to attack small business. washington has a spending problem, not a revenue problem. we hear about this every single week. lori: you point out that many small businesses do not have lawyers or lobbyists that focus on this. the list goes on and on. that is a serious problem. a serious disadvantage for them, correct? >> exactly. they do not have the resources. that is one of the reasons why we are trying to provide the voice for small businesses. we need to be the advocate for small businesses here in washington. lori: you look at our ballooning national debt in the battle over the current deficit. what is the best outcome? >> that would be for the federal government to reduce spending. that is just all there is to it. lori: where exactly? i
, i think these underlying messages about the political environment in spain, notwithstanding kelly's point about what is the alternative here. the fact that there's political instability means as an investment area it's not sit back and say thank you very much and everything's all right again. those issues are still this. the move we've seen in the last, you know, four, five months has been about this extreme risk gap closing. there's very little out there in the spanish market which doesn't have an alignment roughly with where value is now. it's not a market trading at a big discount to its value. the risk moves to almost zero. we know low volatility's out there for a lot of markets. as the risk apps widen again, places like spain and italy will be in the forefront of that profit-taking and price gapping again. that's the risk you face. these are much higher beater areas of your investment portfolio. and if it requires there to be a consistent stable political environment, neither spain nor italy will be delivering that sufficiently for you not to think about readjusting exposure
is disingenuous. i think in this environment you could have scrounged up the $2 billion. >> they needed the $2 billion. >> right. >> the idea that they somehow didn't -- they needed it from somewhere. >> exactly right. i think that's true. i also believe from dell's perspective you want microsoft in the mix there somehow. however you structure it for microsoft's purposes, it does help to have that, you know, calling card that says at least where we're not going to be left to drift -- >> they need to finance other -- other computer makers. yes -- >> does h.p. call up and say you know what, i need catch, rather than going to bank, we want you to give us a better rate. >> microsoft is in the hardware business, too, right, with the software -- the surface thing? >> surface and things like this. >> about xbox -- >> i don't know where this is going. >> if you look at it from a different point of view, this is the result of ben bernanke's easy monetary policy. because you've created an opportunity for people to releverage. this is part of a broad theme of cheap releveraging. because enjoy the are so
to be overweight in this environment. >> russ, the great andy surer from "fortune" magazine is here. >> hey, andy. a lot of people are felg like they've missed the rally in stocks, but you don't want to staying in bonds. they're caught between a rock and a hard place. unintended with you guys, i guess. sorry about that. what's your advice to them? >> there's a couple of things. when i think about this, i want to do it for my portfolio construction base. it's not stocks or bonds. people are going to earn both in their portfolio. right now, we would be overweighting stocks with their valuations. the key is to look for those areas where you're getting real or after inflation returns while minimizing the risks. that suggests taking down your treasury allocation significantly. looking at credit, looking at structured bank loans, looking at municipals that have been in high yields. not because these areas look particularly cheap, but on a relative basis, they offer much better yield with less risk in my opinion. >> okay. russ, we're going to leave tlit. we appreciate your perspective. we're going to he
environment. i was looking back at the vote to ban assault weapons in 1994. back then you had 46 republicans who supported that ban. that's a remarkable thing. in this day and age you get 46 republicans to support president obama on anything, even if it was i love cookies day they wouldn't support it. so those republicans are gone. moderate democrats are gone. the pl president knows that in order to get something done in congress he's going to have to centrally be able to push it through whether there's an executive order or the only thing that will pass is something that republicanss can support because republicans are the ones who control congress. at the end of the day here's what i think is somewhat interesting. for republicans in congress these issues, guns and immigration, make them a stronger national party in the future because it helps them do better that mitt romney did very poorly: suburban moderate women voters and hispanics. yet if you're going to be elected as a republican in congress you really are not looking at that group of voters you're more worried about losing a primary
the world, large and small, to help them compete in this changing commerce environment. and we will never compete with them. that's a very important point to these retailers. they don't view us... >> charlie: retailers will never compete with you. >> we want to enable you to succeed. >> charlie: in mobile and in your business and in many other businesses, is software king? is that what makes the difference? you have the better software? >> well, i think the software is the tool that allows you to build a better user experience. and a better end-to-end user experience. software and the internet, the fact that you're connected, is enabling experiences we never could have imagined before. for instance, two experiences. one, i can right now... let's say i want to get a sandwich downstairs. you want to get a sandwich. you go to a deli. there's always a long line in the deli so you open your pay pal mobile app. you in essence check in. you preorder what sandwich. when they walk downstairs, now they'll recognize you but if you were an average consumer they'd say hello, you'd like the usual. it's
and number two, the environment when i know you're off work is so much better than almost any other place in the country that people will stha here. people will relocate back here period. >> well, but governor perry is down in southern california meeting with a computer manufacturer who is looking to expand the business, and they're taking bids from nevada, north carolina and texas and companies are taking their jobs elsewhere even despite california's sunshine great weather and fun living. >> well, we went through this once before when there was dell computer wanted to move to austin texas and all the benefits that flowed from it. dell discovered that it doesn't work that it's like the first date and the second date and by the third date, it's a bad arrangement, and that's what happened with dell and that's what will happen with the rest of the companies. >> at the same time, however the governor has made no secret that he wants to make california more quote business friendly and one of the things he's talking about is its environmental laws. he wants to streamline them, and he wants to
in a new kind of environment? >> i think there's some program selling. the dow 14,000, a lot of institutions might say, okay, enough is enough. let's do some lock-in. i think we always have to return to earnings. earnings have been surprisingly strong. we are now seeing deal flow. the dell deal, virgin media deal. i think they put a floor on the market. >> yeah. >> the deals themselves you think? >> yes. >> as a reflection of confidence? as a reflection of what? >> you know, virgin media, david and i were looking at the chart before this. virgin media, this stock was at 23 in june. and people didn't think it was too high then. and they don't think it's too high now. very smart coming in. >> we could see a deal above 50 bucks a share. >> 50? >> i don't know. that's david faber just saying, according to a bunch of my hedge fund guys, hoping. we may get a deal today. >> use third person for yourself. >> i did. >> jim cramer said david faber said it's 50, could be 50. >> bo jackson used to do that a lot, too, didn't he. he had a reason to. because he was the most unbelievable ath
suggesting that texas underinvests in things like education, healthcare, infrastructure and the environment. >>> now, jerry brown responded to governor perry from a business event in los angeles. he says "do you think a few tricks from a politician is going to make any difference? people invest their money where these big things have occurred. the ideas, the structures, the climate, the opportunity is right here on the pacific rim." many would agree it's no wonder texas is going after california businesses. we have some of the best and the best known in the world. i'm pam cook, back to tori and dave. >>> let's bring you up to date on some. top stories we're following -- some of the top stories we're following right now. in washington, d.c. today, congress is considering possible changes to the federal marijuana laws. right now, president obama is hosting meetings at the white house on immigration reform. the president is hearing from immigration supporters, labor leaders and the ceos of major companies. and the police in pittsburg have a suspect in custody now after last night's hit-and-run
on the environment. a lot of work. chad, stick around. we have an asteroid story. i understand going to make a close shave with the earth soon. half the size of a football field hurling at us more than the speed of 70,000 miles per hour. what does this mean? >> very close. it's going to be -- is it one-tenth the distance between us and the moon. some points maybe closer. it's going to hurl through. it's not going to hit atmosphere. it's not an issue. but it's something that we didn't even see until last year. all of a sudden, we're 17,000 miles from getting a direct imfrac asteroid we didn't know about two years ago. near earth asteroids are growing in intensity. >> getting closer. >> that would be worse than the super bowl right there. >> power outage. what would happen, do you think if it did hitterth in. >> let's go to my graphic. gr-107 for the director there. this is going to pass between us and our earth orbiting satellites. we've got to knock one out of the sky. i doubt it. there's more space than satellites. if it would hit the earth it would knock down hundreds of square miles of trees beca
moving into an environment where the banks are coming in better. and i think that brings up the question, then, why do you want to hold gold? you would want to hold something more -- >> definitely overbought. but they can go on overbought in a while. that could be 20% from here. i don't know. but clearly, a lot of people have checked in and they're all in one trade and they're all talking about the same thing, they're all writing the same thing. it's a bit worrying in a slightly bigger picture. >> plenty of interesting thoughts there to talk about. this day with the chinese new year, the snowstorm for the united states. there's no immediate crisis going on. it's just finding their feet. >> really quiet. and i think the cypress story is fascinating. take a look at some of the details. 0.2% of total output. but the real question becomes, do you make depositors and bondholders share in the losses? >> of course. >> for everyone else. >> keep an eye on that. european markets, it's not as if they're selling off. as we turn to the u.s. session, usair lines are expected to return to near normal
're undervalued on our analysis. if we're right about the economic environment starting to stablize some of that undervaluation will close in the coming year. ashley: very good. lots of information. michael jones, thanks so much for joining us. we appreciate it. >> my pleasure. tracy: here at home, president obama's state of the union address tomorrow night. he is expected to pivot back to the economy. this sound a little like yogi berra's deja vu all over again. you're not alone. rich edson in washington with the details. rich, where has he been that is not on the economy. >> well the administration says the state of the union will be a focus on jobs and the economy as the president has been discussing for the last couple of weeks and real emphasis on gun control and immigration reform and a second inaugural address was more about overreaching defense or overarching defense of liberal policies and progressivism. the prompted the republican national committee to say obama is pivoting back to the economy for the past five years as the white house has announced that as a focus repeatedly.
kellogg doing well, estee lauder doing well. that's the environment we are in, erasing losses from yesterday. 130 points down yesterday, and today, gainedded 104. dennis: the worst day of the year so far. nicole, thank you very much, that was monday. the day of reckoning may be here for ratings companies. the u.s. justice department filing suit against s&p over its role in the mortgage crisis. >> to date, we've identified $5 billion in such losses resulting in cdos rated by s&p between march and october 2007. during this period, nearly every single mortgage backed cdo rated by s&p not only unperformed, but failed. cheryl: the smoking gun in this case may turn out to be an ill-advised parody of "burning down the house." court documents refer to an unidentified analyst performing an off beat panelist of the 80s hit while co-workers laugh and homeowners and investors lost billions. we are joined by the head of the financial services at goldberg, and this analyst, this is part of the lawsuit filed against s&p. these comments, "burning down the house" while homes were lost across this c
certainly modify or review a spreadsheet. you can even technically create one. it is not a great environment for that, though. all of the hardware guys are going through certain jujitsu trying to make things slip and twist and, you know, work as both a tablet and laptop. windows eight combines a tablet interface in the regular windows computer interface, pc interface that you have been used to for many years. i have not seen one that i think really does the job well. i do not think that this one does and i do not think the ones that are laptops that kind of flipped around to be a tablet to either. dagen: built these executives read your column, walt? don't they know that if they put something out with large battery life in ways more than the heaviest ipad that it is extremely costly with a keyboard will be $1000 or more, don't they know that that will not work? particularly in your eyes? >> i think that it is good. if i were a microsoft shareholder, i would want them to be trying to push the boundaries and do these things, but, i think, if you look at some of the other reviews, they are all
, if you ask me. he will talk about the environment, green energy products. that is his infrastructure plan. david: windmill power is more offensive now than 30 years ago we began spending tens of billions of dollars on it so has government spending helped us to get more energy for wind? the answer is no. natural gas, oil, those things have helped but those things are against the policies. dennis: david asman, thank you very much. join tomorrow night at 10:00 eastern time for television's best coverage of the state of the union. dennis: and the blizzard of 2013, spike in heating oil prices. last week, where are they headed now? phil flynn with those details. cheryl: one more argument for solar power. a guest to give us ideas on how you can make money. dennis: and, a a look at oil. (announcer) at scottrade, our clients trade and invest exactly how they want. with scottrade's online banking, i get one view of my bank and brokerage accounts with one login... to easily move my money when i need to. plus, when i call my local scottrade office, i can talk to someone who knows how i trade. because
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of these issues. like you said, on the environment, on immigration, on the death penalty, on guns, on a lot of things. >> yeah. good reporting by mike allen. >> mike allen, it's fascinating, isn't it? >> it sure is. and ralph reed points out in here that the bible talks about compassion for the foreigner, compassion for the alien. and before we go, a quick exclusive for "morning joe" viewers, richard haass has a new colleague. the cfr is going to announce today that the former treasury secretary, tim geithner, will be back in the new york headquarters as a distinguished fellow. >> oh, my gosh. >> lowering the average age down to about 81. >> but the average intelligence up a great deal. >> he's a nice guy. thank you, mike. >> does anybody here want to warn geithner? >> geithner's fine. >> he's going to be hanging out with richard. >> you know what richard's platform was? to move from tapioca to harder food. that's how he got the job. >> you know, people always talk about oh, the cfr, one-world government, international conspiracy. it's like, i've been over there, man. they can't even get my
's a choppy, challenging environment out there. even for quick service. quick service does happen to hang in there a little better than the higher priced categories like full-service casual dining, for example. >> andy, thanks a lot. >> thank you. >> talking mcdonald's over at jefferys. >> in the northeast, the winter storm nemo, which is bowling towards us. jackie dean gel lis has the latest states on the storm. >> good morning, simon. let me just give you an update outside here first. the snow started coming down around 7:00 a.m. three hours later, we've got a wintry mix on our hands. but things actually aren't so bad. people commuting to and from work at this point. also checking out some of the other travel statistics out there. according to flight aware.com, about 4,125 flights have been suspended between yesterday, today, and also tomorrow, in preparation for winter storm nemo. which at this point is looking to potentially give us two feet of snow on parts of the northeast. and also, 12 inches of snow in new york city, where we are under a blizzard warning. meantime, amtrak is also
're talking about there. it's a typical john malone deal, one would argue, for this kind of environment, where investors seem willing to at least embrace a levered equity. there's john. levered equity story in what is a core market. free cash flow accretive right off the bad. shareholders own 36% of the combined company. you know, there's just a lot here. as i reported yesterday, they were back and forth for quite a long time, in part because the prices were moving all over the place. virgin media shares actually shot up. they broke apart. they were able to come back when liberty stock prices also started to follow up. look at that move up. how could you want more? well -- >> greedy. >> by the way, why didn't they do this deal a few years ago? unclear exactly. but they've gotten it together at virgin media. they were not for sale, so they needed to be convinced to actually entertain this. again, we do keep your shareholder base focused on the future of the company. the free cash flow number is going to be huge, not to mention the net operating loss, $10 billion. they're domiciling this combina
related to the earnings. in today's environment, there's a tremendous demand for high-quality, cash flow incomes for individuals, for institutions, for pensions, for insurance companies. so we think that if they distributed preferred stock with say a 4% yield there would be enormous demand. share holders that want that stable income could keep it and shareholders that want to own apple for the upside within the operations would continue to simply own the common and they would get a -- be able to take a lot of money off the table by selling the preferred to institutions that want it. >> you are long apple, right? is this all you think they need to do to get this stock moving again. this is a stock that has had quite a fall since its peak back in september? >> very simply put, we think for every 50 billion of prefer they had issue, it would unlock about $32 a share in apple. if apple used about half of their earnings toward this program, we think they would be able to issue approximately $500 billion, which would unlock about $320 per share and that assumes that the pe multiple doesn't exp
out that january, someone back in the retail environment all my life, january, the one month that i don't care about. i care about the other 11. anyway, head to the bond pits, rick san telly, the cme group r. >> yesterday talk about the ten-year note yield, the past year and a half, closing base circumstance in the six basis point range, from 195 basically to 201. really, that hasn't changed, the two-day chart of tens shows you we briefly did trade under 195, use that as the pivot, remember, closed at 176 the end of last year, basically up now 19 to 20 basis points the. might sound like a lot. anybody who traded bonds in a bygone day, know that used to be half a day's range. boone's, 160 as their pivot, very similar pattern. let's switch gears bit. we know the euro a 14-month high against the green back and closer to a three-year high against the yen. doesn't seem like mario draghi's single pillar central bank or not is please about the recent strength. think exports here. his comments? look what they did the euro versus the dollar this chart, look at the euro versus the yen. how di
Search Results 0 to 44 of about 45 (some duplicates have been removed)